4 edition of Foreign political aid, democratization, and civil society in Ghana in the 1990s found in the catalog.
Foreign political aid, democratization, and civil society in Ghana in the 1990s
Includes bibliographical references (p. 26).
|Statement||by Julie Hearn.|
|Series||CDD-Ghana research paper ;, no. 5, CDD research paper ;, no. 5.|
|LC Classifications||JQ3036 .H43 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||26 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||26|
|LC Control Number||2001312145|
ignates much of its aid for speciﬁc projects designed to strengthen political reforms in recipient countries, which can affect rights and democracy directly by building civil society or strengthening institutions. However, the EU’s efforts to promote democracy and human rights through its aid giving face well known problems. Donors created a whole new range of programs to support democratic transitions, from elections assistance and political party aid to civic education programs and legislative support.
By differentiating between two types of development assistance (economic aid and democratic aid) and two channels through which this assistance is delivered (government and civil society), Dietrich and Wright explore how foreign aid influences democratic outcomes in sub-Saharan African countries during the post-Cold War period. Robinson, M. (), ‘Strengthening Civil Society in Africa: The Role of Foreign Political Aid’, IDS Bulletin 26(2): 1–8. CrossRef Google Scholar Schmitz, G.J. () ‘Democratisation and Demystification: Deconstructing “Governance” as Development Paradigm’, in D.B. Moore and G. Schmitz, eds. Debating Development Discourse.
Following the transition of most African states to democracy in the s, civil society was widely regarded as essential to facilitate these transient democracies into consolidation. This thesis sets out to deconstruct the role of civil society in the democratic consolidation process of Ghana and Nigeria. Ghana’s experience since the early s indicates that external aid can significantly impact a country’s democratic transition. External democracy assistance has been a crucial, positive factor in Ghana’s steady evolution into an electoral democracy over the past two decades. Continuing gaps in the quality of Ghana’s democracy confirms, however, that even sustained external support.
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Hearn, ‘Foreign Political Aid, Democratisation, and Civil Society in Uganda in the s’, Working Paper 53 (Kampala: Centre for Basic Research, ); J. Hearn, ‘Aiding Democracy?Cited by: The s have seen increased interest on the part of Western governments in funding civil society in Africa in an attempt to promote the continent's democratisation process.
This discussion paper examines how a range of foreign donors has developed civil society initiatives in Ghana. The first section identifies who the major foreign donors to civil society are in Ghana, Uganda and South Africa.
It examines the relative importance and differences in approach of the United States, Germany, the World Bank and the Like-minded Group of donors (the Nordic countries, the Netherlands and Canada). The s have seen increased interest on the part of Western governments in funding civil society in Africa in an attempt to promote the continent's democratisation process.
This discussion paper examines how a range of foreign donors has developed civil society initiatives in Ghana, Uganda and South Africa. Jessica Maves Braithwaite, Amanda Abigail Licht, Democratization Effect of Civil Society Organizations and Democratization Aid on Civil War Onset, Journal of Conflict Resolution, /, (), ().Cited by: The s have seen increased interest on the part of Western governments in funding civil society in Africa in an.
attempt to promote the continent's democratisation process. This discussion paper examines how a range of foreign. donors has developed civil society initiatives in Ghana, Uganda and South Africa.
Civil Society, Democratisation and Foreign Aid in Africa. This research project entailed a comparative study of the contribution of civil society organisations to democratisation in Africa.
Drawing primarily on empirical case studies of civil society organisations in South Africa and Uganda, and related material from Ghana, the research examined their ability to influence government policy and legislation.
); Julie Hearn, Foreign Political Aid, Democratization, and Civil Society in Ghana in the s. CDD-Ghana Research Paper No.5 (Accra: Center for Democracy and Development.
70 J Hearn, ‘Foreign political aid, democratization and civil society in Ghana’, Institute of Development Studies (ids), University of Sussex,pp 18– 71 M Hall & T Young, Confronting Leviathan: Mozambique Since Independence, London: Hurst, Foreign Aid and Democratic Development in Africa.
The past twenty years have seen donors increasingly linking foreign aid to democracy objectives in Sub-Saharan Africa. In the same period many countries in the region have adopted multi-party political systems, perhaps the minimum condition required for democracy.
Foreign political aid, democratization, and civil society in Ghana in the s (CDD-Ghana research paper) [Hearn, Julie] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Foreign political aid, democratization, and civil society in Ghana in the s (CDD-Ghana research paper): Hearn, Julie: : Books.
Hence, the s ushered the emergence of democratic promotion both as an objective of and a condition for development co-operation, with significant aid funds now allocated to it by bilateral and. Foreign aid, democratisation and civil society in Africa: a study of South Africa, Ghana and Uganda.
[Julie Hearn; Institute of Development Studies (Brighton, England)] -- This paper examines how a range of foreign donors have developed a range of civil society initiatives in Ghana, Uganda and South Africa. In the WIDER Working Paper 'Ghana: The Limits of External Democracy Assistance' E.
Gyimah-Boadi and Theo Yakah look at how donor assistance has helped support elections, parliament, political parties, civil society, and the media in Ghana.
They argue that while donor assistance has had a positive effect on Ghana's democratic evolution, donors still face some obstacles to promoting further. Foreign aid donors have become increasingly aware of the role and potential of civil society to make a positive contribution to democratisation in the developing world.
How far does foreign aid further or hinder the work of civil society organisations. This paper, compiled for the Institute of Development Studies, assesses the ability of civil society [ ].
Foreign aid and democracy in Africa. This event will involve an in-depth analysis of how, when, and why foreign aid has either facilitated or undermined democratization in Africa.
The panel discussion will be centred around the launch of the book entitled Democratic Trajectories in. ∗ ‘Foreign political aid, democratisation and civil society in Africa’, potential of civil society in democratic transitions in other parts of the developing world, especially in sub- impact of foreign aid on civil society organisations in three African countries – Ghana, South Africa and.
What are the key challenges to the promotion of democracy and political participation in Ghana. This paper from the Africa Governance, Monitoring and Advocacy Project (AfriMAP) reviews the status of institutional reforms and the role of the media, civil society and citizens in the country’s movement towards full democracy.
Civil society, democratisation and foreign aid in Africa. Brighton, Sussex: Institute of Development Studies, (OCoLC) Online version: Robinson, Mark, Civil society, democratisation and foreign aid in Africa. Brighton, Sussex: Institute of Development Studies, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document.
() Foreign Political Aid, Democratization and Civil Society in Ghana in the s. Sussex: Institute of Development Studies. Google Scholar. Hearn, J. () Foreign Political Aid, Democratisation and Civil Society in Uganda in the s.
Sussex: Institute of Development Studies. Chapter Seven There are many parallels between commodity price booms and foreign aid One is that cash ﬂ ows come and go in a way that is divorced from domestic needs or domestic politics.
In the cotton boom, the cause was the Civil War in America; with aid, it is the eco.In the mids, however, they embraced civil society development as a necessary part of democracy promotion and launched hundreds, even thousands, of projects under that rubric.
Enthusiasm for civil society programming is now common among international actors involved in democracy aid, including bilateral aid agencies, international institutions.For empirical detail on who funds, is funded and how much, see Hearn, J.
() ‘Foreign Aid, Democratisation and Civil Society in Africa: A Study of South Africa, Ghana and Uganda’, IDS Discussion Paper no.
; Hearn, J. () ‘Foreign Political Aid, Democratisation and Civil Society in Uganda in the s’ CBR Working Paper no.